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About Plattsmouth weekly herald. (Plattsmouth, Nebraska) 1882-1892 | View Entire Issue (June 14, 1888)
PLATTSilOUTIl WEElC'lA ktlStky. TtiUCSDA V, JUNK II, 18S3.
. - . I,,, i i -., - - - ii iiiiimi iimmmm rMBMrMMMrtrirMii 1 tiia i 11 1 im- i. iii i ai mm. km rrtwwirr-irnrrrijj i i i --T-srm----'--1
Opons With trie Reading and Adoo
tl on of t ho Platform-
Sr. I.i.i J uni! T. Notwithstanding
that u number of visiting organizations
or individual strangers had left the city
la-t night or :irl y this turn ning, little
iippn-ciable reduction in tin- attendance
of sin -e.-'ntoi.-i is noticeable. Ah tlitj delo
j;;itjt slowly t-tl aggle el ill, ill twos nnil
threes, the e-en vrs.it ion v.ai on t Is res-jii-rlivi'
i hanei-s of T 1 1 1 1 1 1 1 i : 1 1 1 and Gray,
the taiifl' plank ami tin; slate of t lie thcr
luoiniter. Ah to the latter there was
unanimity of opinion, it being excessive
ly hot. As tin; d h jriition space; begun
to fill the usual buttle of handkerchiefs
broke; out Thurinan red ami gray mus
lin indie ative of the name of Indiana's
candidate being hoisted at the mast
head by the respective admirers of the
contestants. As each new color was rais
ed it was greeted with shout from the
galleries, hut it was evident from the vol
ume of tlio sound that tin; Old lioinun
was the favorite of the spectators.
The convention was culled to order at
1 0::i0 and prayer was offered by tin; lie v.
The chair then stated he was advi-:ed
lh.it the committee on resolutions was
ready and he introduced Henry Wutcr
son, chairman of the committee. Waler
koii, turning to the chairman, said he had
the honor to report the resolutions unan-
iinou-!y agreed upon by the committer
- (M'-rk Pettis then read the platform as
Tin' democrarie party of the; United
.States, in national convention assembled,
I e in v, s t he pled ges of its fidelity to the
deinoerni't ie fnitli and reallirms tin; pl.it
foriii adopted by its representatives in the
convention of 1 SS 1 and endorses the
views expressed by Pr sideitt ('h.v.hind
in his last message to congress as correct
in every respect of that platform upon
the ipiestioii of tarifT reduction ai.d also
endorses the eiToits of our democratic
rcpii-M ntatiyes in congress to secure a re
duction of excessive taxation.
Chief among it pi ineiples of (tarty faith
are the maiiitaiualict; of that indissoluble
union of lieu and indestructible states
now about to enter llpi'tl its second eeli
t i : i y of unexampled progress and re
nown, devotion to the plan of govern
ment regulated by the written constitu
tion strictly specifying every granted
power, ami expressly reserving to the
tiaien or people the entire ungranted res
idue of power, eneourog.' nu nt of a je.il
ous and popular vigileuee directed to all
who have been chosen, for brief b rni: to
enact ::nd execute laws and are invest-d
with the duty of preserving the peacc,iii
suiiiig equality and establishing justice.
Tin1 democratic party welcomes an ex
act in g strut ing of the administration ol
the executive power which four years ago
wis cotntiuiteil to us trust in I lie election
..t' (irn.i'.' I. ievcland, president of the
i'liited States; but it challenges the most
searching; inquiry cuneerning its fidelity
a. id devotion to the pledges winch then
invited the suffrages of the people. Dur
ing the most critical ;eri'.)d of mir finan
cial ;:i dis, rc-idting from civil -taxation,
the anomalous condition of our currency
and public debt unmatured, it was by the
adoption ef u wise anil conservative
course, not only averted disaster, but
greatly promoted the prosperity of our
It has reversed the improvident and
unwise policy of the republican party
torching the public domain, nnd has re
; laln.oei i.ro'.a corporation's and syndicated,
alien and domestic, and restored to the
People nearly one hundred millions of
tares of valuable lands to be sacredly held
as homesteads for cur titiseus.
While carefully guarding the interest
and principles of justice anil equity, it
has paid out more for pensions and boun
ties to the soleliers and sailors of the re
public than was ever paid before during
an eijurd period. It has adopted and
consitently pursued a firm and prudent
re" -ii r.oliey, pri:-crkig peace with all
it aii oh. : Y"hilo scrupulously maintaining
iili the rights and interests of our own
t.o vcrn.uent and people at home and
-.broad, the cxcliiion from our shores of
Chinese laborers has been effectually se
cured miner a provision of treaty, the
i.-,)i -ration of which has been prvtpnned
by tli ac tion of the republican ni.tjo; it y
in t'.i s- n t '.
Jb'ii;-:t reform in tin: civil service h.:s
I -e. n
'.'.ngurateu ;:;Ki maim mie n n
nt ( ieVel.mil. and he lus iiroiiiit
blie s rie.' to the highest standard
:-, y. not o';!y by rule and ;-:v-i.i
by i"re' 'eaii'.ple of his untiling
is:!'':-li aetr. iiu.-h'aiion of public
ii'ii!'.'! and d' !. :;k nt of
:,..;b-r .le.-.er.t:ti conti
::d weli'o.e of :H have b
1 defended; eV 1 V public
c:. ... lii.
t he i l e
terest has be- n protected and the I'lpiality
of all our cai:'.ir. before the 1 iw, with
out re-r:-,rd to racr; or color, has been
stead fri-tly maintained.
Up m it.- record thus ( xliihiUd, and
r :-e t'.'.e pl.'ge cf c;):H : lie? to thj
:-. oi K- b T.etUs. d-'i; -UT 1C V ill V-.lk'-s
renewal ed' popul sr rust by a iv-elec-ii
pt o: a chief mauistrat r , who belli
. ot; -. Ill
! r l ; til
il.le e.ud prudent. Th --v ir.
:-ii;'.-i"! to tnai trust, ih t;v-us-:.'!i:i'..M,y
of the entire I ii'w
l;'tv. cer.tro! inr th-
: d r. iz
reform-it i n ed pist
j;i! laws which h v.- outlasted tlu
fsiitie of war end nr:- ncp nmUrni
ih abundance of l..:g e-r..--e, tb r.v t
-.-.:p!o ,-;::'ity before the !-w nd f.dr
!'.. :.!id i'.!st;V-.."w!t;ch arexueir iitibt.
Yii ". thcrv of A in- roan 1 d-or f-r
b Hers',:re in the r. w re'. ; cf i:: ,,.:-!' V
is s-ifi d v';h f-d-e jr-?. ; rj:l
is i'- tt! r d r.r.d bound down to horet
?::tr':-vei-'. (- p'til is eb-f.i-;r i;cd .;bh
deV(Tt and u:!Vju.d.uju i V:v-' ;"! ' e tli-
cr bi aiil' Ild d or r--p ;-'e ,. Tin' e1 :i;
.' a tic p-irrv will continue v.'t'i : li :he
power cc-nfid'e.l to it, to ttr.ig.l' '6 re
form tht-sej laws in accordance with the
nle dgi s of its last platform bv the suf-
irag' s oi tic; people-, wt ail uic imius-
trious freemen of our land, the- immense
majiity, inclueling every tiller of the
mm, train no aiivnuiuge inmi c.ceNtive
tax laws, but th price of nearly every
thing they buy is inere-useel by the favor
itism of our unequal system of tux legis
bitioii. All unnee-esMity taxation is un
just taxation. It is rcpugent to the creed
of democracy tlmt by such taxation the
co-d of the m.'i'exsai ies of life should be
unjiistiliiably iur reasiel to all our pew pic.
Judge-el by el-mecr:ttic piinciples the in
terests of the; people are; be-traycel when
by unnecessary taxation trusts and com
binations "re permitted to exist which,
while unduly enriching a few that com
bine, rob the body of our citizens by de
piiving them of the benefits of natural
Kvery elemiKiutic rulo of governmental
action, is violated w he n, through unneces
sary taxation, u vast amount of money,
far beyoml the needs of an economical
lulminist ration, is drawn from the people
ami the c hannels of traih; nnd accumu
lated as a de -moralizing; surplus in the na
tional treasury. The money now lying
idle in the federal treasury resulting from
superfluous tnxation amounts to more
than one hundred and twenty-five mil
lions, anel the surplus collected is reach
ing the sum of more than sixty millions
Debauc hed by this immense temptation
the remedy of the republicim party is to
meet ami exhaust by extravagant appro
priations and expenses, whether constitu
tional or not, the aceiunulntion of ex
travagant taxation. The democratic pol
icy is to enforce' frugality in public ex
penses, and abolish unne cessary taxation.
Our cstablishcel domestic enterprises
should net, and nee-d not be endangered
by a reduction ami correa tion of the bur
dens of taxation. On tin: contrary, a fair
and careful re-vision of our tax laws,
with due allowance for differe nces be
tween the wages ed' American and for
eitrn labor, must promote; and en
courage eve ry branch of such industries
anil " enterprises iy giving thrill assur
ance of an extenel'-el market and steady
and continuous ope-rations.
Ill the interests of Aineiiean labor,
which should in no event be- lie gle-cted,
the revision of emr tax la ws contemplated
by the democratic party should pronmte
tiie advantage of such labor by cheapen
ing the cost ef the necessaries of life in
the home ef .-very workingman and at
the same: time secure to him sb ady and
: einun -i atiye employment.
Upon this question of taiiff reform, so
c lose ly concerning eve ry phase of our na
tional life, and upon every epiestion in
volves! in the problem of good govern
ment, the democratic party submits its
principles and professions to the intelli
gent suffrages of the American people.
C. II. Gilniore was at Lincoln Monday.
J. C. liimel left town Monday for
V. U. Sliryock is now at St. Louis at
tending the national convention.
Mr. C. O. Cornelius of Ashland passed
through town Tuesday on his wi.y to
"A rainy day for a convention is a sure
sign of defeat." We hope election day
will be darker for the democrats than
Xcxt Sunday the Methodist will ob
serve Children's Day, a sermon in the
a. m. for children and exerciseses by the
children in the evening.
The Western Union Pottery Company
met with ouite a severe loss last week, a
whole kiln of ware was lost by the cav
ing in of one of the kilp.s-
The picutvj was a grand success, a large
number being present and everything
passed off very pleasantly. Ever body
had a good time, especially the children
Mr. James Robinson passed through
town Monday enroute; for Iowa, to attencl
a murder trial. The crime was commit
ted about ten yers ago, ami will no
doubt be a very interesting trial.
News From arpy County.
Ceiiii is able to be up and is being ten
derly plowed by all farmers.
The Belle vue college students ar.
champion ball players. The-y hae not
been beaten by anv nine who have visited
them for that purpose.
r.apihion h taa.irg jail. It is to be
honed they v.iil sivcceu in !iitt:nir om-
as it is .-; ,:m' expense to the county te
jCKl f.;l i;-ieO,yrs iu iiio tli.iaha jail.
Hi.' iicllevue college closes its college
year June 1-1, 18oS. There will be coni-
mencem 'ut exercises in the a. m. and p.
m. will be passed ia the bjuififul grove
n.ar the dej o-. An exccllint time is an
girpy co-.iiity h ts four weekly papery
Vapillioii i i.ni -. Springfield Itcuitor
iielleyue J itcrprixe ami Gretna Demo-
rat. The la'ter has iust moved from
i'prt. Xfcb. It w:n thought that th
1'elicvuo 1. nt rDi i--c would nevi r sur
vivo, but there could not be a lilier lit
tie paper, an 1 it is edited every week.
Dr. SchiMkn eh' 1; is improved th-.
appearance of his e.f.ie e and r sid--no
Corsid-Te.!.!- by th.' :;di!il:.;n of
ijuaniiiy cf loud eeu.red paint.
nuule quite Jl !i:(;Ked 'juproveme nt, r.ne'i
vecongr itu' ite the d jct:- u: the line ap
pear a jee of his house'.
AN EXTREMELY SAD ACCIDENT.
A Boy Smothered to Doath in an
Elevator This Morninz-
Strenuous Efforts Made to 3ayo
Him But all of no Avail.
Hla Parents Frantic With Grief.
From l-'r.'tlny'H Dally.
This morning about 9M0 o'clock a Mr.
Re.'ed, who is employed by Messrs. P.ir
mele efc Davis, grain dealers, at their ele
vator in the U. & M. yarels in t he vie:inity
of the freight sheds, was loae'ing cars
with hhclled corn for bhipping. Little
Wesley Dans, son of the proprietor, who
is about nine or ten years of age; was
daying around the building unobserved
and had gone; te the top of the elevator
vhieh was tilled with corn. I bj went in
side and it is supposed tried to cross
from one side to the other em a narrejw
board which had been placed there and
it being cjuite dark, missed his step and
fell into the bin below.
The grain was running through the
shoot into the car and the boy was drawn
in by the suction whichdt caused. Noth
ing was known of the pjor lid's misfor
tune until he was forced clown to the
bottom where the hole is only ten inches
square, causing the grain to stop running.
They then examined the shoot to find the
cause of the stoppage when tin; father of
the boy, Mr. Stephen A. Davis, pushed
his hand into the grain and felt a foot.
Almost the first words he u'tered were:
I wonder if that is my boy in there,"
aijd shuddered for fear it might be so.
lie tried every way to extricate him but
found it impossible. Messrs. Sig Green
md Frank Manlcy, see ing that some oun
appeared to be in serious trouble came to
his assistance. They secured an ax and
chopped away the boards letting the
grain come out anel with it caiiu the
reality of the father's, gravest expec
tations, his boy. The father became
frantic when he realized the fact that his
only boy who had been playing around
there in good spirits just a few minutes,
(probably ten or fifteen) was. dead. A
sadder scene; never wa witnessed by any
one, anel in a slmrt time the; whole crowd
which had gathered apparently were as
heart broken as the poor boy's father.
It is siid there wen; over two thousand
bushels of corn in the elevator so that h--
had no ,'possible chance of escape
after falling in. Strenuous efforts were
made by several of the men to
bring him to life while a physician
was being summoned. They sent
for some of the doctors who ordered a
vehicle sent immediately. Tiioy took th -body
to Dr. Sel ildknecht's ofliee, wln re
Drs. Livingston, Sigginsand others work
ed with him, applying batteries, rubbing
him and trying to get his lungs into op
eration, for some time, but all in vain.
Slight hopes were entertained when he
was brought Into the orliee, as he was
ciuite cold then. The body was then re
moved to the carriage for the purpose of
taking it to his home on Pearl street.
What a sad sight it must have been when
the poor boy's remains were carried in
before his mother who has been very sick
for some time anel has not yet recovered.
As he was the ony boy n the family, it
is feared the shock may prove very se
vere to hii mother.
We participate with, ho entire com
uiunity in extending to the family our
sympathy in their sad bereavement. No
event has been so sad in the history of
our city, and it has cast a gloom over the
entire population. Arrangements are be
in" made for the fuueral, which will take
place Sunday at 0 o'clock from the
parents' residence. A short service will
be held at the house before starting. The
remains will be buried in Mount Pleas
ant cemetery, fifteen miles QV?'U of the
A kind of a ge.-t-out-of the-way style
of a man was on the war path last night,
painting the town red and trying to
knock out the best of them. As every
body appeared to be ufraid of the man In
did riot have a vinaive to exi i.cise his pug
ilistic ability find sort of Vrun tin? town.'
He escaped the cooler last night, but
termed an acfjv.ailafe v.Hii t'ity M.ir
Lal Maiiek tiiis morning- and w;n re
quested to pay a fine of -$10 and cost.
amounting to ftCS.To in nil. We would
not advise any more experts t. try the
act as it most always termir.'t' s 'Hr,fav
o:'ble to the uiecoamc t;the painter) and
generally proves expensive after his woik
PF.on.E oesek.vt.lv hfiteve that if
the blooel is pure the h-paitii will be good.
The purity is guarante-ed only v.lun the
kidneys are nalii.-aliy active. The Huid.--u.iv
i'ow treely. and yet the kidneys bd!
o kee p the blood clean. This will be
ndicatcd if vni have Ti Q ! Ti ; i n .
stcmch troubles, rhsuma
tivm. sIt iheum scrofula
headoeffes, lama Sa k. r.Oii-
aisin, carbi; r.cios arc! l3o:!3
rbscrECCG, weak eyes f,crv
cucness, pes appo.itS; 'd i
v ni. ii f ma c troubhs. Th
irde i s shce.V t
T l-loTiil is full
iric. kidney, ac't-l jioisan. and yOU
can n CVCT got WQM until you eh;).,
out the l.loo.i with the only recognized
seb-ntific Mood tonic,
CLAY EATEHS CF CAROLINA.
A riiy!cliift'N Slml; of IV-ullu.r Vlr.
A hut ! Itir.g lLiroviil .
A short time n;;o Ir frank H Getche!!,
rhUaelt-lphi.'i. went on a gunning exp..'d!
tioll to Noith Ciirutina, His oue .t e-f
patnei I'1 h::n into the wiM country lived:
of Salisbury, which is Inhalnle-t. t- r tl.u i
tneist part, !y a miserable lueej ot ! .ne, j
with ouly just enough energy to e ':.; eait
a write heel t:istciie-e The:-.e evev.l ures '
aro iu aii) u!l ve-ril e.l !' 1 : i r s ,e. : , .: :s, '
and, witii lew i-.e-e-pt Kins, aic .n de
th habit of -!:'y -;i L i : i Wl.iJe !
wilil turkeys mi. I oTliei (.lan-e in !.
region. I'r (ieteluli Made. i-.ri i ne
st miy eif tliis peculiar l:;:!:t or vi e
the inhabit ant s
It i.s ii moiiutaiuou i eo-.i:;' ry, at. ;
spring lillio rii'iih-is s.;iot out tie
caps of hiiow on tl.u mountain, nu-!
: : :i
: r . t i i J
days grow warmer, the little rivul -i-. lie j
conns torrents ami great vashouiu
mailej along th-.i mountain Kiile 'l'Le s - i 1
is of a heavy, clayey i nture. out tl.ee-e : i -o
strata of clay that is heavier then Tlio ;
rest, and when t ht water rushes ;o n
this clay Is formed into litt U pt-i! t i.:.il j
rolls mid r.e-cuuiiihitefl in liee.ps ii: the- .A ;
lev These) little ne-llets and roll, in
what the: eliiy eaters devour with us in
avidity as a toper swallows a ;la
"Amonr the poor people eif this :
tion.' said Ir (ie-t-hell. "tho hahit
eating clay a almeiat universal fven
lit tlo toelulers aro cou'irme-d in the lodiit.
r.lnl tho appetite increases with ti::i
Whilo investigating the matter, 1 r nte-ri d
a cabin occupied by emo of the-:.'' r
familie's. and saw a littlo chnp tied !' i!.-
ankle to the le" r-r n tf.1V. -.:! :
placed a big eii.:ii oi bieail and cie.it c.-i 1
potatoes within easy reach Tho child
was kicking and crying, and 1 asked his
mother why she; had tieel him up Sho
replied t hat she wauted him to eat son:-.)
food beforo he went out te the clay. ::nd
he refused to do so. Tho wonni'i e( n
fessed that she ato the clay herself, hut
explained that tho child's hcalt h iletuandcd
that it eatsoi.no substantial food b-!'ore
eating any earth Almost every e.n c; I
met in this section was aeh'.ie-ted to t'ei:?
hJ.it They v.creidl v.-ry ti.i.i.but th. ir
t'iOsh se.-emeei to ho pn.Teel out This was
particularly notiee'.-iLIo jibont tho eyes,
which had a sort ed reiUiish huo.
"All d the clay caters were excessively
luzy and indolent. riu.I ;dl ejf the: e-nudi-tions
e-oinbined led n:o to t he conclusion
that theru inu:;t ho stjine: f.eJe.ti ve er stim
ulating rpiali ties, or both, in 1 1 e cl.-i y, :md
I determined to !:ml out whether t he-re
was or not. 1 consequently brought u lot
of the ckey liome with me, nnd I 'ro'ej.-.or
Tiernun anel myself :::; ie i.n a:iai y sis of
the st u!f, r.n.l eii.( overed that in:-,t eucl of
clay e-aters tho inhaLiLants of centra!
Neirtli C.-e.-ii'.ina should nioio perp.- iiy 1 -.:
called arsenic caters All of this clay
contains arsenic, but exactly in what rr-i
portion we have not yet ill ;.:-o e re d
Arsenic eating is common in many oerts
of tho world, uml is practiced to u'giialer
or lers extent throughout thewoild II
Rets us asedutivo and uhso as a st .in. lant
Tho mount r.ineers of Styria. Ausi::.;. ;,;-o
habitual ar:;enio eeters They e.ive as
their reason for eating it that they aeo
better ably to e linib t ho mountains after
eating tho poison, nnd the ir explanation
is a perfect y ri'.is:onabio one. as arst-p'ej
acts as a sc.! '.: i ve to the hee.et'i ..etiou.
It has been shown that r:.e-:c c.i ersen
ical fumes aro a s.i!ro cure for i:iW-ru':l-tcut
fc-ver The hihnbitants of a section
of Coruwidl, laiglaud. e.t one ti::o suf
f-.virl thij Ivor, of f.v.T- I . I - -t v. '
typo or u-vr-r, but when
s ve: o es! rihl is.he-.l there
flirt r.(-...ri..r v.-iiT-!
fever disa; ni;:ired
counted for by iho e.rsienieal funics ere
atod in tho tre at mcnt of i-oppcr. As to
whether arsenic eating shortens lib.: 1 : .i
not prepared to say but I intend iuve. ti
at u.13 the matter thoroughly. " Thu Ciay
An Tye c::i tlio I'a:t!i.'::l.
Thu life e)f :i l.r.-dccman e.n the r-he-roada
is an exemplitje-ntie.in of tho p.
tent regard that should be peh; io
nuiny cm.-iider Jlttlo thlo; i' mm i.-c
bitioil io rises in liTa It is no! iced
men who were brakemcn ten j-i-uu n.-'t
are still employed ns such, and the! ir.e!i
who started ten yearj ayo are now .vn
clueters, with plensav.t and ihernhd
responsibility and higher pe.v to tl.Lir
credit The new im-ii rose ly pcrsisteni ly
paying attention to their dutie-s, the chief
one behij? to call out all stations correctly
and distinctly Of course thi.- h;.s to bo
d-oiie hunelreJs of time s each day. but the
advanced ones have neil tired
t is a wrong supposition, to thine ;i..i;
tnese men ire ?toiare.:i.b lost srhhi.;
tho Luritirfcd.s of thousands who ride ::
the road' The eyes of the manaem-tit
are constantly on them The sloy -.-nly
anil inattcntivo cues yi urj bh; at tho : :
vancenient of paw men, seemingly u:i
aware of tho car.so. They continue t'jo
haphazard way of ebbing tilings, nr-d -...-
the persistent iy attentivo dies rie, ci-A
aro apparent!' una war i hat they are tlo
nrbiteis of their own fate. 2ew York
Elitr.y Uses of Canior Oil.
The if. rage boy has an idea tin'.', cu-dor
oil was got up for the tcliuc o all kids
veto hrn-Q careful hmihero to protect them
from the fell destroyer. Llo is u:i.-takvn.
like; a majority of grown pc-onlo v i:c o:dy
regard castor oil ia-i : r.ie.-elieine U: ly a
very s-nrdi ." oyi;-tio:i of it is censunnd in
that imuiiier Castor oil forms one .f the
best h;b: icators, and is used for greasing
wagons and otbc
p.irposes whe-ro the
ohibit it. Then it is
Criee does not proiiibi
urn eel as an illuminate
or, not c: !y by the
Jews for their Sebb
Lu inula, whoro large quar.titics of tho
seed are raised, the oil is added to the na
tive condiments to flavor them It is also
maelo into an illuminating gas in hi'M",
Irs this country caster oil iz uspd to dress
Morocco h-ruk-r California.. Kansas,
lov. a anei Illinois arc tha principal sections
of this country where the seed is rr.ic-d,
and the castor oil presses at Lie'dc villo,
i i 1 3 . . uro among the most extensive in tha
wejild. Druggist iu Globe-Democrat.
ti t, II.
The reminiscent and gossipy author cf
"Old Prury bane" tells a 'story thet
coir.ica'ly illustrates the fi dipping hai.:t
chat 'K-ca-ilci:-'!; i.cc-ia our l.ngii-'i
co.ii.ua' ''- was i
tnaisigencnt. that "Woodman's II.
i-rcduc-ed it w;is crammed fuli of
lion, pi-oniinrntly a burning forv;-;t A
new leetor was castas one of the ti.r-o
rob'K'rs. W illae I- r.:..'. J fvn-:.t!i U.;in- b: j
feliow ,-niu s Ti:s Rcenc- v. as a fo:e-st
tin v.'.vrt!rnc-n's but. t:u:e. n:irht Mr.tr r
i no i l: v thieves to
niusdo an i ::.. i ;.i.;-u
: 1 1 eu'-e:y Ci
it. Co. ! -. . 1 ion
I.V 1 h-J
on 1 he v:
l'ir.-.t U:'i:b-r (thtf lie v.- ucl iii ) T'bh' i
a nou.-e' (Pointing to the h::t )
Seecvj.i ivobhvr enjoying the juke) N'o,
tdiinderbv. it's a nut
'i bird bobber -'Wtllack) No, fool, it 3
a luibiueUou- Detrc.it fre Pres.
of : ilol
U l Li ilit ills i iU
..ii... V iL
coi::w:i! main and six'i ii
-! . ! !i V .'. 1 I . i j .
iUi lO. S&ll 1 IXJ
V J . W -'-- ,i.-e, .i
p;):::c packi;i:s wu iu:.M.i.t;s
TdlST 'I UK MA UK KT A1
- mi ' : i
! our eivn m:i.-
e. 'l ie- !
r- ;i - n i ;i ; ?
L'i ii t v-3
i J ? i I '
r. ". a
II- u!-. !h'i- tin:
jiurtti.-.' ( ;..; .;, 1
3'io,'.-, 1 1 ii !; v
-fe.i!!i.': AVooio:.-. ! !'
1 L-i!'i" vs ;'!i'l !''! '.v
Wr-i-ing W'vAiv. I!.-
-.3 w u
er? r p i .
i M R T'l I-
i !?----. f t r U ri
P i- s-. : l-'i
23scci Frsrscri Draft
X. v .-- - - .f. - . ..
! PLATS, J jArl--. ' .f''J '.V: "' '' 'XC
-Ails. mi nssn?3
; : ECTS2 : SHi&MWiM TA:2L3 &
22. 21, 23, 23, 30 & 32 Lake
ld) CM L .'
;r.!s : 1 1 . 1 1
KT) EKDALM1KG A SPECIALTY
.1 . V . M A ICl HIS.
13 rx rK
m.t-p- a rr-g
id'TTid; and fee:-
- - - - r ' r ,
it i a V Z'J1.1J.
- T'(1M)S AIAVAVs .N HAND.
ii e :.liS anel bulk, at
JrJ ini-a lT,.fl
f. ( h ed 1-
f U :'i
vX h fa i .J2
V TAT T r TZ O
HQ I or
:cli fi. : Xr.w D-
', i ! ! ; ! i '. ' : I j i 1 i S j , 1 1 1 e
crl Li-t-j- siii-l Dri
Slni tiler nnd
slo.i (I tij, lej S;0.00;
- :i 1 1 1 ;:!:( 1 1 mmu.s(; hi
yr.ii !'t;v, tt.i:cr at
w. h o r- 5 ft-j i ; r-- i7 1
Li id &J E I J E vJ l
(Percheron or Norman)
,'-'.: '.:.'i c-.- or..- Lors,-s or timrl tor fUluioeot
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